Yeah I understand that. The whole fact that we don't actually own the game and we are only getting a license is kind of why it's a big deal. It makes the platform and service even that more valuable and critical. The fact that our games are a product that has to exist in the hands of a "host" makes it even more important that the "host" is someone we want to do business with and trust. My point there was that when you buy a fridge it doesn't matter if you got it from Best Buy or some other store. After you buy it you don't have to deal with that store anymore (outside of if there is a warranty issue, and most of the time you can get warranties straight from manufacturer). You can install the fridge in how many homes you want, as it is completely yours. You don't need a fridge launcher or fridge account (unless you have some crazy Samsung fridge that needs an account.. again nitpicking lol). With PC games we are tied to the launcher and service that the game was purchased from unless you buy it from a DRM source like GOG. If anything, Epic is most likely going to hurt sites like GOG and in the end that only hurts the consumers who may want a completely DRM free video game. I don't know exactly what Epic's plans with GOG is, if anything, so I can't really say for sure. I also don't really use GOG myself much (for some reason my bank hates that site), so I can't really comment too much on that.